As the islands of the Caribbean become more accessible to visitors, a number of visitors have found it helpful to know their local languages, and the language of the islands they live on.
The islands of Saint Kitts and Nevis, for example, are home to a language spoken by some 500,000 people, and a native language that is almost extinct.
In an interview with Fox News, Paul B. Flemming, an associate professor of English at the University of California, Santa Cruz, said he has used his Caribbean island experience to teach English to people from the Dominican Republic, the Bahamas, Haiti, the Turks and Caicos Islands and the U.S. Virgin Islands.
In fact, Flembing said he is now using English as a second language on some of his island trips.
Flemming said he’s seen a rise in tourism activity from Saint Kitt, Nevis and Turks and Cayman Islands since he started teaching English on the islands.
“I had a lot of positive things come up that I couldn’t have imagined a couple of years ago,” he said.
“People are doing more research about the island and learning about it.
They’re learning about the islands, the islands’ history, the cultures, and then they want to do something with them.”
Flemmer, who lives in the Caribbean island nation of St. Kitts, has seen a dramatic change in tourism from the past year.
“There are more people coming here from the Turks, Caymans, Dominican Republic and other countries,” he told Fox News.
“And they want things to be done here, they want people to come here and enjoy the island.”
The majority of the islanders who visit the islands are Dominican citizens.
Many of them work in the tourist industry, including hotels and restaurants.
Some also own businesses and are also part of the tourism industry.
According to Flemting, there are also a lot more tourists from the U, U.K., Canada, Australia and other nations visiting the islands each year.
He said it is important for visitors to know how to communicate with their host communities and be active in their communities.
“If you have a chance to be around people who are from different countries, it’s going to be a really positive experience,” he explained.
Flamming said the islands have been an important part of his life since he was a kid, but he believes they are in need of a more diverse population.
“We have a pretty diverse population in St. Kilda, St. Lucia, St Thomas and Nevise, which is a really good indicator of the vibrancy of the area,” he noted.
“It’s the best part of this island for me.
I’ve got a lot to learn.”